“Person alerts are the first of many innovations that will make Nest Cam a more helpful partner in securing the home,” said Veron.What customers also want is a security camera that catches people before they’ve actually entered the house."And they remain off all the time, until they detect motion." Not only that, but Nest's wired version is one of the only on the market that lets you plug in outside—thanks to a rugged power plug—rather than drill a hole through the wall of your house to scavenge some electricity.The downside to an outdoor plug is that it's that much easier for a thief to unplug it, but in that event you'll receive an alert and an image of the last thing the camera saw—presumably the face of the perp.The included AC adapter provides another 15 feet, which, come to think of it, 25 feet is still a little short.Still, a wired outdoor security camera arguably makes more sense than a battery-powered version, given that you’ll want as many assurances as possible that it’s actually working."We originally thought of a battery-powered solution, which are technically easy to install but also easy to steal," says Nest product manager Mehul Nariyawala.
At 0, it even costs the same as its indoor counterpart.
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The big difference is, of course, you can use Nest Cam Outdoor outdoors.
The weatherproof case and 10-foot cable lets you wire it up outside, even if 10 feet does sound really short.